Values & vision
Our ‘Golden Values’ are a set of consistent principles that reflect common human decency and good citizenship, which align the ‘moral compass’ of every child and adult in our delightful school. This civilised guide enables us to confidently navigate the British and global societies in which we live, and be respectful, responsible and trustworthy citizens with true integrity.
Our aim is to establish the highest standards of behaviour possible to facilitate positive learning and attitudes for our pupils within an environment which reflects this. As such, we strive to make Chandag Junior School a safe and happy place which is welcoming, caring and supportive to enable positive learning experiences for all, and for our pupils to flourish personally, socially, and academically.
- Honesty to ourselves as well as other people
- Respect our environment, ourselves as well as other people, including tolerance of difference.
- Kindness treating people in a way in which we want to be treated.
- Empathy listening with an understanding of how others may feel.
- Friendship connecting with others.
- Courage having a go!
- Democracy being fair and valued; having liberty; feeling safe.
- Resilience sticking at it even when it is tough.
- Responsibility making sensible choices with our attitudes and behaviours.
- Enjoyment of everything we do.
We aim to achieve excellence in teaching and learning in order to ensure that each child achieves their full potential. We do this by exciting a desire to learn and by responding in a way that delights and inspires the learner.
Published end of KS2 assessment data - please review our three-year trend and latest results:
- Key Stage 2 attainment three-year trend 2016-2018
- DfE school profile and performance tables reflecting latest (2018) end of key stage results
School Improvement Plan
Pupil Premium reports
The pupil premium is additional funding for publicly funded schools in England.
It's designed to help disadvantaged pupils of all abilities perform better, and close the gap between them and their peers. For more detailed information from the DfE please refer to the DfE website.
Our reports show the impact of our interventions and how we have diminished the differences between the performance of children qualifying for the additional funding and other children in our school.
- Pupil premium report 2014-2015
- Pupil premium report 2015-2016
- Pupil premium report 2016-2017
- Pupil premium report 2017-2018
- Pupil premium strategy 2018-2019
Sport and PE premium funding
What is the sports premium?
All schools receive additional funding from the government, to support the development of sport and PE across their establishment. Funding must be used to facilitate additional and sustainable improvements to the provision of PE and Sport within the school, and to encourage healthy and active lifestyles. More information can be found on the PE and sport premium for primary schools website.
In the academic year 2016-17 £9,360 of funding was allocated to Chandag Junior School. Please review the reports which outline how the funding was applied.
- Primary PE and sports premium report 2014-2015
- Primary PE and sports premium report 2015-2016
- Primary PE and sports premium report 2016-2017
- Primary PE & sports premium report 2017-2018
- Primary PE & sports premium strategy 2018-2019
SEND local offer
(We are updating this information in readiness for the redesigned 2019 Curriculum model and this will be complete by the end of July 2019)
- Admissions arrangements
- Annual Reports and Accounts
- Behaviour strategy
- Charging and remissions
- Civilised behaviour and anti-bullying
- Complaints and resolution
- Equal opportunities
- Equality framework
- Online & eSafety
- Physical contact & reasonable force
- Recruitment selection
- Safeguarding and child protection
- SEND school and local offer
- Sex & relationship education
- Values and Ethos statement
For more information see the Wellsway Multi Academy Trust policies
In 2012 Ofsted stated that, "Pupils reach high standards and all groups, including disabled pupils and those who have special needs as well as those pupils who are looked after, make good progress."
"Teaching is good. Teachers provide interesting activities which challenge pupils and, because of this, pupils work hard and make good progress."
"Pupils’ behaviour is outstanding and enables them to concentrate on their learning. Relationships across all groups are good and pupils show positive attitudes in a wellordered and happy school. They feel safe, know whom to ask for help if it is needed, and have a good understanding of how to keep themselves safe."
Read the full 2012 Ofsted report